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Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)
. bulger eluded the fbi for 14 years by hiding in plain site in santa monica, california. tonight, you'll hear from the agents who finally caught him, with some help from an alley cat and his girlfriend's breast implants. >> we just rushed him. >> kroft: you mean guns out? "fbi, don't move!" >> i asked him to identify himself and that didn't go over well. he asked me to "f"-ing identify myself. and i asked him, i said, "are you whitey bulger?" he said, "yes." >> zeig heil! zeig heil! >> stahl: if they sound like nazis, it's because they are... >> zeig heil! zeig heil! zeig heil! >> stahl: ...the largest nazi group in america rallying in trenton, new jersey. >> this isn't dress-up. this isn't a game. we're fighting for our children's future. >> stahl: jeff hall was the movement's rising star, who was murdered at point blank range in his own home. what's astonishing about this story was who did it. >> simon: the prosecution says you're a con man, a thief. what do you say to that? barry landeau pulled off the single largest theft of historic artifacts in the united states. thousands of it
the dots. fbi's john o'neal was one that did so. remarkable, well-trained, thoughtful. for years he had leaped that al qaeda was coming back to his city. he knew about 1993. he suspected another attack would come on those buildings. he did everything he could to move the fbi towards recognizing the threat. he did lead a son with other agencies and the white house and overseas guests. john o'neal was kind of a cassandra and he really knew was coming and kept warning of it. eventually he got discouraged and he retired in the fbi fbi and then he took a new job. he took a job as head of security at the world trade center in new york city so he turned up for work in august of 2001 and he kept that job only for a few days. he was on the scene when it all happened and he died in the rubble. so that kind of citizen is one reason i wanted to write the book. another one is a very different reason. i wanted to write this short book to talk about the way we do have a grand strategy in our fight against terrorism. i don't think a lot of americans know that or they don't see all the pieces. i tried t
after a hearing last may. he says that never happened. he questions why the fbi's investigation into petraeus remains open 16 months after the general resigned. quote, my understanding is that as of today, the investigation into general petraeus is still ongoing. when will the investigation conclude? what are the issues still in question? he says the justice department should provide an answer quickly, given the serious allegations against petraeus' former number two, mike morell, who's accused of misleading congress over the talking points. during that may hearing last year, holder had few answers. >> when did you first learn about the investigation into general petraeus? >> i'm not sure. i'm not sure. some months -- i think a couple months after it began. >> do you know when general petraeus was notified or had any sense that he was under investigation? >> i'd have to go back and look. >> the issue here is whether petraeus knew about the fbi investigation at the time of the benghazi attack and was distracted or felt under pressure because his career was hanging in the balance.
fbi documents suggesting it may have been rigged. >>> your "new day" starts right now. >>> good morning. welcome to "new day." it's wednesday, february 26th, 6:00 in the east. the ball my weekend, just a big tease. the eastern two-thirds of the country now in the grips of a dangerous arctic blast. for good measure, there's snow in the forecast all the way to new england. indra petersons, our meteorologist whether tell us -- will tell us what's happening, where, and why. let's begin with ted row lands in frigid chicago. how you holding up? >> reporter: frigid is an understatement, chris. good morning. it's about 15 degrees below zero right now in chicago. much worse in other areas of the midwest. it is just getting to be too much to bear. the latest arctic blast is a harsh reminder that the winter that just won't quit isn't over. >> too long, too cold. >> reporter: cities across the country nearing record levels for snow and low temperatures. minnesota is an track to break its record of 52 days below zero. chicago has been below zero for 23 days this winter and the fifth highest
, it's not working today. >> maybe that's just me. >> coming up on "new day," new fbi information on a mole who had access to osama bin la din eight years before the attacks. we'll give you the latest. >>> also ahead, she sure sounds like she's running. hillary clinton delivering a big speech in florida. did we just witness a preview of 2016? female announcer ] we eased your back pain, you turned up the fun. tylenol® provides strong pain relief while being gentle on your stomach. but for everything we do, we know you do so much more. tylenol®. you're an emailing, texting, master of the digital universe. but do you protect yourself? ♪ apparently not. when you access everything, you give everyone access to everything about you. but that's ok. while you do your thing... [ alert rings ] we'll be here at lifelock, doing our thing. watching out for things your credit card alone can't. [ alert rings ] and relentlessly protecting your identity. get lifelock protection and live life free. [ alert rings ] what is this place? where are we? this is where we bring together the fastest inte
home in harlem a few months before he died. >> you set on said on the record that you think the fbi may have given you cancer in a. >> almost certainly. extremely advanced and there's no question after the assassination of martin luther king, they themselves have had to change the method with what they consider to be leaders. and of course one of the best ways to do it. and they say jokingly that the 1600 the indians could catch smallpox and they could give us cancer with their laser beams today. and of course america is involved with a warfare. >> host: did the fbi watch stokely carmichael? >> guest: absolutely. very famously they have a counterintelligence program that has initially been started in the 1950s and is supposed to be anti-communist. and it quickly becomes something that is used to provide surveillance over civil rights activist and pro-democracy activists and black power revolutionaries and carmichael has an extensive fbi file. the state department, the united states intelligence services, the fbi is watching them all the time, especially for the black power speech of jun
on a real american hustle, an fbi sting called abscam that engulfed congress in 1980. >> the biggest political scandal to hit washington since watergate. >> reporter: and it was the first made-for-tv scandal resulting in convictions of seven members of congress, including a senator and other politicians, all caught on state-of-the-art surveillance taking thousands of dollars in bribes from phony arab sheikhs. one congressman actually stuffing cash in his suit with investigators claiming later he was hiding it from the mob. and like christian bale's irving rosenfeld, abscan's mastermind was also a con man. melvin weinberg, a flashy, bronx-born swindler turned paid fbi informant. we caught up with weinberg, now retired in florida. how'd you become a confidence man? >> oh, it was easy. you want to make a buck? i seen what was going on back in them days, and everybody was charging people points to get a construction loan or a mortgage. >> reporter: first targeting white-collar crime, weinberg and the fbi set up abdul enterprises, representing two mystical arab sheikhs eager to invest mon
morrell accused the tbi of refusing -- the fbi of refusing to share those accounts. >> he said, mike morrell, the fbi, basically, would not share that information because it was an ongoing criminal information. my mouth dropped. when the meeting was over, i ran back to my office, i called the fbi. they also denied that their agents ever withheld information from the cia. >> reporter: in a letter to congressman rogers, morrell says he'd welcome the chance to testify, and he wants his previous testimony to congress to be declassified. quote: i hope you agree that a session fully open to the american people is in order so that they can hear the facts of what occurred and which clearly demonstrate that everyone at the cia and throughout the intelligence community operated appropriately. fox news also asked petraeus if he'd appear voluntarily, and there was no immediate response, jenna. jenna: catherine herridge, we'll stay on this story, thank you. >> reporter: you're welcome. bill: with control of congress up for grabs in november, the battle lines are becoming more clear in washington.
a couple other things, including in new information that the fbi had a mole inside of al qaeda who met with osama bin laden eight years prior to 9/11. sources are telling nbc news, the mole, quote, knew he planned to finance terror attacks, but the bureau declined to tell investigators or the commission about the mole. so if the u.s. had a mole who knew about the planned attacks, should that have helped stop september 11th? >> i really don't think so. we have to look at the dates that were involved here. and the fbi did have this source, this source had met bin laden once. but the source really ran. they were getting information from 1993 until 1995. and he was very regrettably killed in 1995 in bosnia by al qaeda, because they believed he was, and in fact he was, a cia source at that point. so i think what this story, which was some great reporting, i think, really shows was that in that period, '93, '95, there was still significant dysfunction between some of the u.s. intelligence organizations. the fbi and cia. but frankly, that's not a huge surprise. that's a lot of what caused 9/1
and the september 11th terror attacks. reports today a fbi source was in contact with osama bin laden back in 1993. that mole apparently learned that bin laden was looking to finance terror attacks in this country even then. the feds contact apparently helped prevent another attack in los angeles in the mid 1990s. >>> a baby born in a new york minute. a tv crew capturing the special delivery on a manhattan sidewalk. the mother says she was trying to hail a cab to get to the hospital but her baby just didn't wait. linda schmidt with our fox affiliate has the story. >> oh, she is precious. >> reporter: the last time that i saw little ila and her mom and dad was on third avenue yesterday. polymccourt had gone into labor, and her doorman was trying to hail her a cab to get to lennox hill hospital. >> he was trying desperately to hail a cab. a lady walked out in front and hailed a cab and got into it. i went no, that's my cab. i want that cab! but poly's labor was so fast she didn't have time to get into that cab. so she sat right down on third avenue and 68th street, her door man propped up her back t
is that the republican mouthpieces. why don't they also want to know why the president said that when he has an open fbi probe into this matter? >> it is why president obama says there is no scandals because he knows he will not be called out on this. it is why harry reid as you so correctly reported tonight was lying when he just dismissed every argument about obamacare. every story about obamacare as being a lie. why do they do this? because they feel they can. because nobody but fox is going to cover this and they turn around and attack fox. >> and not just attack fox, now it has crossed over to a different place. now you have harry reid as you just pointed out, calling the testimonials of americans, cancer patients, saying they're all liars. and then you heard the folks in the sound bite saying this is a question about people getting worried about what will happen to them if they speak out against their government. because the government then punches back and most of the media ignores that. >> people are -- megyn, people are scared to death that if they criticize this president they will be targeted
where the justice department or the fbi in this case have maybe since the 1960s tracked the press. >> two pulitzer winning journalists discussed this issue, jim risen was jailed for refusing his source on government security. >> if we cannot provide confidentiality, and if that confidentiality can be threatened in court, then they will not be willing to go -- to reveal what's going wrong in the government. >> that issue between the press and the government yielded a surprising result in reporters without borders latest world press freedom index. for more than a decade, the organization has sent questionnaires to selected researchers and human rights activists in 100 countries. media independence, the environment in which reporters work and transparency, to affect news gathering. this year fin hand, the netherlands and norway lead the list. but the u.s., regarded by many as the world's leading democracy, ranked 46, one rung above haiti. sandy baron questions the low rating for the u.s. >> i think overall american journalists have very powerful protections, not the least of which is
and determine where it will be here that is what the nro does. very valuable role. the fbi and the department of homeland security are both concerned with threats and terrorist organizations and other things that could threaten the u.s. the work with state and local governments. the treasury department is concerned with financial intelligence. you have the drug enforcement agency. the energy department, which is where my security concerns currently reside. it looks after nuclear matters and energy matters. we also have each of the five armed forces has his own intelligence branch. you put all of that together. it comes to 16. the problem with the silos -- we learned from 9/11 that all of that intelligence was never brought together. retrospectively, we look back and saw all of the clues, all of the pieces were there and were never put into a coherent whole. we need integrated intelligence. on a more practical level of why you need integrated intelligence, i have a friend i went to graduate school with. he was commander of a summer rain. he was given an order to go photograph a brand-new ship
. the fbi and the department of homeland security are both concerned with threats and terrorist organizations and other things that could threaten the u.s. the work with state and local governments. the treasury department is concerned with financial intelligence. you have the drug enforcement agency. department, which is where my security concerns currently reside. it looks after nuclear matters and energy matters. we also have each of the five armed forces has his own intelligence branch. you put all of that together. it comes to 16. -- weoblem with the silos learned from 9/11 that all of that intelligence was never brought together. retrospectively, we look back and saw all of the clues, all of the pieces were there and were never put into a coherent whole. .e need integrated intelligence on a more practical level of why you need integrated intelligence, i have a friend i went to graduate school with. he was commander of a summer rain. he was given an order to go photograph a brand-new ship from hostile country. he went into shallow water. he went in there good to great risk
of the most epic fights of all time now newly released fbi documents suggesting it may have been rigged. >>> your "new day" starts right now. >>> good morning. welcome to "new day." it's wednesday, february 26th, 6:00 in the east. the ball my weekend, just a big tease. the eastern two-thirds of the country now in the grips of a dangerous arctic blast. for good measure, there's snow in the forecast all the way to new england. indra petersons, our meteorologist whether tell us -- will tell us what's happening, where, and why. let's begin with ted row lands in frigid chicago. how you holding up? >> reporter: frigid is an understatement, chris. good morning. it's about 15
rules released today by the fbi are aimed at may debt help bill will make healthier choices. julianna goldman joins me. what are the changes proposed to my then in jerry's ice cream. should mention ben & jerry's ice cream. i happen to have brought a prop. sometimes we bring props for live television to give you a sense of what these changes will mean. if you're anything like me, when you see a serving size is half a cup, do you really eat half a cup at one sitting of ben & jerry's? let's look at what the label tells us and what it is actually going to change according to this proposal. the calorie count will be much bigger. everything you see here, bigger font, calories in particular going to be a lot bolder, serving sizes are getting bigger. instead of this being a half cup serving size, it will be one cup , two servings per container. total fat is 50% of the daily value, saturated for -- fat, 45% of daily value. the most controversial item is the proposal on a separate line to list added sugars. this is one of the biggest contributor's to the obesity epidemic in the country, one thi
pleading for help from the fbi. had you ever seen a case like this before? a dad who shows up at the paris embassy? >> never. no. >> reporter: we hunt down the clues, an apartment building where a maria pfeifer lives. and we talk to neighbors. have they ever seen the mother and those two boys? and then the biggest clue of all. look at this. the stunning video. the boys playing at a resort in slovakia caught on tape. more than a year after they disappeared. you can see their mother there in the orange shorts and what's most startling to their fathers is how they look. both of the boys with long hair, the youngest in pigtails. that's sasha to the left? that's sasha in the pigtails disguised as a girl in the yellow shirt. >> jerry is coming around right here, right? >> jerry is in -- with the long hair. >> reporter: how strange is it to see your son disguised as a little girl halfway around the world. >> it's surreal. >> reporter: the fathers showed the video to us and to the fbi. the international dragnet tightening. >> i'm waiting right now for the word from law enforcement to get on a plan
. it is going way back, but it was such an unusual sting operation on the part of the fbi. in the mindsmained of some of the content creators out here in the entertainment industry. host: one of those individuals, an estimated 6000 --is former senator chris dodd. he gets to vote on best picture. he is the head of the motion picture association of america. he is paid $3.3 million a year. what is his main job? guest: he is the head of the trade association. for the motion picture business. the mpaa. in that role, he is the chief lobbyist for the entertainment business. the biggest issue facing the industry right now is piracy. the stealing of content, online piracy. this has been hugely vexing for the industry. it essentially hits them -- pits them against silicon valley. the entertainment business is not pursuing any legislation. what they are pursuing is to try to get some agreement with the googles of the world to do more to fight piracy. and, so that is essentially a standoff for a couple of years. host: we are talking with ted johnson, senior editor for "variety." on hillary clinton, shoul
detriment when his sister visited him in prison, it was overheard by an fbi agent, but tsarnaev's lawyers are fighting use of the statement as evidence against him. >> the pakistani taliban declaring a one-month cease-fire, the step that could rekindle stalled peace talks. >> skin cancer's not only a risk with tanning beds but linking indoor tanning to other risky behaviors by teenagers including binge drinking and unsafe sexual activity. >>> a brand-new law allowing minors to delete social media posts with an erase function. california requiring social media companies the opportunity to delete regrettable internet postings. that is redundant, isn't it? the first in the country law being hailed as a good step, especially in the absence of federal law. yes, regrets. we have many. >> you're saying no matter what you post, it shouldn't be out there. >> it shouldn't be on age limit. everybody gets a regrettable erase. >> i agree with you. your cell phone could be a life saver. the pulse point app is aiming to link heart attack victims with people nearby who are training in cpr. fascinating, r
: writes now new information, the fbi joining the search for missing toddler in mississippi. her family says he realized the two-year-old girl was gone saturday afternoon. plaintiff may have asked to call the number you just saw on your screen there. also want the so-called murder trial. accusing the car bombing death of her former husband. today his daughter expected to be back on a stand for cross examination. and a deal break in southeastern california. for inmates escaped the jail after overpowering guards. the state's national guard now helping out in the manhunt. jon: all kind of developments in the ukraine crisis. the new prime minister insisting crimea most remain a part of ukraine. they have plans to discuss the civil war. defusing the growing issues over the takeover of crimea. nato take taking the issue direy with russia. meantime russia test fires a ballistic missile as international team of military observers heads to crimea. joining us with thoughts. fox news military analyst. what a situation. how big of a deal is that? >> john, what is interesting about that is they thou
others were badly damaged. no word on a cause. >>> the fbi is investigating several acts of vandalism. anti-wealth graffti has been found. the fbi is handing the case because they track activist movements. we'll check weather, good morning. >>> good morning, scott. we're looking at another round of showers and thunderstorms that arrive tonight. it will be stronger than the one that came through this morning. go on twitter, we're doing a live chat right now. search nbc bay area weather. a lot of the activity is falling apart and not going to continue to hold together. jacket weather today, 60s for daytime highs. mike, how is the drive? >> it's a little better now. looking here toward palo alto. southbound 101 things were gumming up until about five minutes ago when it started to move more smoothly. on the east bay side we're looking at oakland. that is not bad and the slowing is gradual approaching high street. the south bay northbound on the 101. the orange means speeds are closer to 55. that's good news. >>> another local news update for you in half an hour. >>> from nbc news, this i
their lawyers involved and helping us and later contacted the fbi. >> then it became even more dark, not just about money. preside the fbi is now involved. where is the investigation at this point? >> i'm not really allowed to speak of the actual investigation with him, but the fact of the matter is that my story is just one of thousands if not millions. it's a $32 billion industry. >> you're talking about human trafficking? >> human trafficking in general, yeah. >> i just want to be clear here for everybody. did it become ab human trafficking, not just sort of another money scam? >> because there was no money involved. there was no way he would have gotten money from us. like, it was a legitimate -- in terms of the business, he was offering to pay us in the contract he gave us. he wasn't going to get money or anything like that out of us. >> what do you think would have happened if you would have gone over there? >> i mean, that's something in a horror movie. that's the reality of it. i wouldn't be sitting here talking to you. let's put it that way. >> scary thought there. certainly an awful
with the nsa, having a government agency other than than the nsa hold the data, like the f.b.i. or putting in the hands of an entity that doesn't have roles with the government. >> 4 million signups have happened in obamacare since last month. the president hopes to meet an unofficial goal by the end of march. enrollment had gotten off to a pretty slow start in october last year because of several glitches in the one site. some states encountered problems, as well. one state is california, it's marketplace had a potential security flaw in the security system. the error was only revealed recently, more than three months after the site launched. officials say no consumer information was compromised. >> the president and house speaker john boehner say they are looking to find common ground after butting heads over the years, both men sitting down in the oval office for their first one and one meeting since 2012. they say the their meeting was constructive, they discussed immigration reform, the affordable care act, california's drought and flood insurance. analysts say it is unlikely we will
that the fbi is now offering a $10,000 reward to anyone who catches someone doing it. please, please, do not. >>> meanwhile, asiana airlines is being fined $500,000 for the way it handled that deadly crash in san francisco last year. authorities say that it took the airline in some cases five days to contact some victims' families. >>> and swiss bank executives will be answering questions on capitol hill today. they stand accused of helping their wealthy american clients hide up to $12 billion from the irs. a senate investigation found that credit suisse used among other things a secret elevator, hid cash in panty hose and even stuck bank statements in a "sports illustrated" magazine all to avoid detection. >>> speaking of detection, take a look at this. that. nasa has released new video of a massive flare erupting on the sun, the largest of its type. it's a gas explosion. it unleashed winds topping 4 million miles per hour. how do they know that? thankfully the flare was not pointed at the earth. so no problems are expected here, but whatever planet it may have been pointed at, you have our
at a jewelry store wearing goggles and respirators claiming to be fbi agents investigating a meth lab. later they pulled a gun and zip tied the employees. one guard them in the back room while others scooped up the goods and got away. >>> interior department calculated the cost of last year's government shutdown of national parks. that 16-day congressional standoff came to $414 million in lost visitor spending at the parks and surrounding communities. the national parks are economic engines. in 2012 generating $27 billion. supporting 243,000 jobs. >>> roads around the nation's capital are still treacherous this morning after a powerful storm kovrtd area with snow and ice. many schools will be delayed or closed for a second day. federal agencies shut down yesterday are opening two hours late this morning. and d.c. is bracing for another blast of bitter cold air with temperatures dipping into single digits. and that same storm turned into a traffic nightmare for drivers across texas. thousands of them stuck on slick highways. the biggest backup formed south of dallas, a line of cars and trucks
committee is now asking attorney general eric holder why the f.b.i. probe into the former c.i.a. director is still open after 16 months. some congressmen are suggesting that that investigation is being kept open so that petraeus doesn't speak about other issues like the benghazi terrorist attack. more on that as we get it. >>> also happening this morning, hundreds of parents and students are set to protest new york city mayor de blasio's recent move to close three high performing charter schools in new york city. last week the newly elected mayor announced these schools would be closed, leaving at least 600 kids without a place to learn. the protesters will follow him to the state's capitol today where he's pushing his plan to raise taxes on wealthy new yorkers to fund a universal prekindergarten program. >>> an injured bear is rescued at a california ski resort. this bear, you can see him right there. he was bleeding and wandering around the chair lift area. animal rescue animals worked with key patrols to did he tell him off the mountain and to a vet. he's expected to be just fine. glad
comes out, he comes out. he pays a court. fbi. and when we look at the freedom of information act, the state department, there's so many different intelligence agencies really trying to stop this guy. >> so remind us, about, and you explore this in the book, the it factor that stokely had. mike references a certain -- white folks are scared factor. there was a political it factor that he combined that other people didn't have. >> absolutely. one of the things i argue in the book is he's black power's rock star. and what i mean bhi that is not to diminish or dismiss, but a real, real appeal to stokely carmichael. you could see from the cover, this is an impossibly handsome man, hugely charismatic, and also funny. so he combined so many different aspects that people of the time don't have. and he's the original founder of the black panther party in lawrence county, alabama, starts out as a political party and he becomes honorary prime minister of that party, which has uie newton, bobby seal, so he's onto cover of magazines -- >> and the last 30 years of his life, talk about t. >> he
, the cia, the fbi, security experts, airline companies, boeing, the flight attendants and pilots' union. now the results are out and nobody is moving on it. >> let's get this done. you want this second barrier. how much would it cost? >> the secondary barrier that united all right installed cost $3500. the airlines spend over a million on other things. it's not a cost. i met with safety and security guys with united and he said it's not cost. it's not the weight. it's simply that it has not been mandated and th mandated and that they're following tsa procedures. but just a short time ago they wanted to reintroduce knives on airplanes. this is who we're taking the lead from? we need to have it mandated. i went to my congressman. also went to my senator in pennsylvania. i am proud of my pennsylvania delegates because they are standing up to safety and security. there is is a bill in the house and senate. >> yeah. how can we help you? >> call their congressmen and senator. they have to hear from the american people. minimum safety regulations and rules and procedures. it's just not accepta
and to the fbi. the international dragnet tightening. >> i'm waiting right now for the word from law enforcement to get on a plane and go to europe. >> reporter: you hope that call comes. >> i dream of and pray that call comes. >> reporter: and what happens when we track down that mother? we do track down that mother and tonight you'll hear from herself how she explains this whole ordeal. we're with the fathers every step of the way this evening the very moment they get the call from europe. the big question, of course, can they get to the boys first? the moment they discover them. that's tonight on "20/20." every year a thousand children are abducted by parents in this country and taken overseas to foreign countries. >> to be there when all this is foreign countries. >> to be there when all this is happening is just incred introducing great grains digestive blend. active cultures plus high fiber and whole grains help keep your system in balance. new great grains digestive blend. what? [ male announcer ] ...is rewashing. so we reimagined the dishwasher with an industry first: 102 spray jets. why
Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)